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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 295 (some duplicates have been removed)
. cooler temperatures moving in along with breezes to 25 miles per hour. that's weather. allison, tony, back up stairs to you guys. >> tucker, thank you. routines are expected to resume today for some in newtown, connecticut. >> some students and teachers will head back to the classroom as fup raleigh services for the victims continue. what you are seeing there is a live picture outside one funeral home for today aedz services. nicole collins has more on this story. >> reporter: the first funerals for newtown shooting victims were packed and emotional. more are planned throughout the week at least one a day until friday. >> another heart breaking funeral today as 6 year old jessica rakos is laid to rest. she loved horses and her family promised her one of her own. that dream will never come true as well as 19 other children. those who attended funeral services monday for noah and jack pinto are reeling. >> saddest thing i have ever seen. >> investigators have yet to discover a motive when 20-year-old gunman killed 27 people including his mother. >> we're going to do everything that it
today's meeting? >> allison we know that today's meeting was not on the schedule today. so that means we have to rely on the word from the white house deputy press secretary and a congressional staffer which happens to be the exact same words. they released two separate statements, both identical and this is the statement. it says this afternoon the president and speaker boehner met at the white house to discuss efforts to resolve the fiscal cliff. we're not reading out details of the constitution, but the lines of communication remain. on wednesday, you'll remember a source familiar with the conversation said they did speak by phone, at that point it was the first time in a week they had done so. no reported breakthrough then. and then on monday, the president and speaker were at the same event together. it was a black tie congressional ball at the white house. but republican and democratic sources said the two didn't talk there either. you'll remember john boehner also said on friday the white house had wasted another week in potential compromise. so allison, at this point we don't kno
am running out of time, i was going to ask director allison to talk more about some of the other savings that you have realized in your state of arkansas. given that i have run out of time, we will follow up in writing afterwards. thank you. >> we will recognize the gentlelady from illinois. five minutes for your questions. >> thank you, mr. chairman. first, i want to thank the director for working with cook county on a waiver that will allow for the county to early enroll more than 150,000 individuals who will be eligible for medicaid in 2014. you have given us the opportunity to get a headstart. thank you very much. i want to set the record straight on a couple of things. there was some talk about the costs for illinois. the federal government is going to provide almost $157 million to illinois to support insurance coverage for 898,000 illinoisans. that would reduce our uninsured population by 50%. illinois will save $953 million in uncompensated expenditures, and there'll be some increase in the cost for illinois, about 1%. look what we are getting. it is a miracle to me. i al
good thursday morning. i'm allison seymour. >> and i'm tony perkins. we'll see what that's all about. gwen is in the weather center and has the latest on the forecast. >> how do i follow that? we'll try. we have some cool conditions across the area. not quite as warm as we've had and totally spoiled. back to reality folks with cooler conditions and temperatures actually below the seasonal average as opposed to above. here's a look at satellite radar. we are talking sunshine today. the skies will end up being bright. we have 37 at dc. 35 at baltimore. a lot cooler to the west. and 34 at dulles. so the winds are calm today. we don't have to worry about windchills and as far as our highs are concerned, expected to be in the 40s. but that sun will be evident all day long across the area and that's at least good news. 46 for your daytime high. changes ahead in the weekend forecast. i'll have that later. back to you. >> first this hour, a traffic watch and a messy commute on the outer loop of the beltway at 270. a truck full of pineapple flipped over causing major back ups. julie wri
connell, the senator on the republican side, say we're close. up next, allison deans shows you what to invest in whether we have a deal or whether we fall over that edge. ♪ liz: talk about a cliffhanger, with just minutes left in the trading day, the nation's toes clinging like this, like kilroy, right? over the edge of the fiscal cliff. no deal written in stones, but the markets still believe -- 139 points for the dow jones industrials -- that there may be some type of deal. join us now, allison deans, the senior adviser at varick asset management. we brought you in because you're so good at this kind of stuff, and we thought what we should invest in there is no deal or if there is a deal. what's your mind telling you? >> i think there will be a deal. i think if it doesn't happen tonight, they'll exing tend -- extend some of the benefits, and my sense is it'll be a compromise for both parties. it's just a shame they wait until the very last minute waiting to see what will happen. liz: we have on your screen what people's income is and what kind of extra tax you might endure if we were to g
-control with allison short. they will also talk about the house budget agenda and ways to avoid the fiscal cliff. -- allyson schwartz. + commodore of bills, phone calls, and tweets. "washington journal" live at 7:00 eastern on c-span. >> one of the things that did surprise me a little, i did not conduct a nationwide survey of gun owners, but among people with gun -- guns the guys start with is very different. owner realizes when he has a gun it is a huge responsibility. if you use the weapon irresponsible plea -- irresponsibly, you could cause yourself trouble off, death even to people that you did not intend to do harm to. it makes you very careful. or it should make you very careful. for most people it does. it would make people more careful if they all had to pass some kind of a test before they get a license. you did not always have to with a gun in many localities. >> craig whitney on the history of gun ownership and gun control in america. and from living with guns, a liberal pays for the second amendment. saturday night at 10:00 eastern. part of four days of non-fiction books and authors
and family said good-bye to four more children. 6-year-old catherine hubbard, allison wyatt, jesse lewis, and benjamin wheeler. >> there should be no reason for a coffin that small. >> reporter: teachers were also laid to rest. murphy was found shielding some of her students. during her service, roman catholic cardinal timothy dolan of new york, compared her sacrifices to jesus. family members of 6-year-old emilie parker launched lanterns for each of the victims at a memorial in ogden, utah, last night. >> there's no reason for us to be here tonight. >> reporter: the mother of the gunman, nancy lanza, was also remembered at a private service in new hampshire, attended by about 25 family members. attorney general eric holder visited newtown yesterday, to meet with first responders and investigators. many devastated mourners want the tragedy to lead to change. >> i hope the healing can begin for this community. it's going to be a long haul. changes have to be made. >> reporter: and a long line of grieving continues for the fifth-straight day. there will be more funerals today for two staff
can run knew a lot of questions and still get out of here on time. first of all, we have allison frazier at the heritage foundation. director -- as director, allison oversees the heritage foundation research on a wide range of domestic economic issues, including federal spending, taxes, the debt, and the deficit. before joining heritage in 2003, frazier was deputy director of the oklahoma office of state finance where she worked for governor frank keating. next on the panel, we have rudy penner who is the institute fellow and the r.j. and francis miller chair in public policy at the urban institute. prior to that in his long and distinguished career, rudy was the director of the congressional budget office where he supervised marty regalia who didn't learn a lot from him and that's why i'm here but i remember those conversations and i hope i can do them justice today and he is deputy assistance secretary for economic affairs at hud and a senior staff economist at the council of economic advisors. and then finally last but not least, we have david walker, founder and c.e.o. of the
2012. happy birthday mom. good morning. i'm tony perkins . >> and i'm allison seymour. glad you are watching today to mrs. per kins. tucker barnes joining us now. do you have a birthday wish today? >> not until next tuesday. let's get to the weather forecast. we have chilly temperatures to start your day. >> yup. >> i see you two making faces. 48 at reagan national. 47 at dulles and bwi marhsall. highs in the upper 50s. nice mild day. here's a look at -- satellite radar. nice and quiet in the moment. we got clear skies. partly sunny today. cold front out to the west. and there you go cloud cover will be increasing shortly and might get a sprinkle or light shower. you will notice the winds are going to pick up later this afternoon out of the west and north and west gusting to 15, 20 maybe 25 miles an hour. there's your forecast for today. and we're going to be mild with highs in the mid to upper 50s as the breezes pick up. more details on the weather in a couple minutes. let's talk to julie wright. >> all these birthdays and neither one of them brought in a slice of cake. >>> way
. quaker up. ♪ baby, baby >>> look at that little holiday miracle. amelia and allison, born conjoined twins. separated now, after a successful surgery. we go behind the scenes with the tucker family, as they celebrate the best christmas ever. >> oh. they're so cute, those little girls. it's amazing when the little girls have been attached their entire life. and get to see each other for the first time. >>> we're going to tell you about the shocking story about the three-time olympian who was apparently leading the double-life. the wife and mother will tell you why she did what she did. >> there's a clue. >> it's not a -- no. >>> we switch gears. we know the story of noah's ark. but did the great flood really happen? our christiane amanpour show us the discovery made at the bottom of the ocean. and she'll be here to talk about it. >>> look at this. jennifer aniston, one of the many faces speaking out about the paparazzi in a brand-new documentary. but do those photographers help make them famous? we look at it from both sides. >>> let's get right to the olympic runner who lived a double-life
a great weekend. >>> hello, thank you for joining us. i'm allison cossack, fredericka whitfield is off. president and house speaker john boehner met today at the white house. we're not getting details yet as to how those negotiations went, except to stay that the lines of communications remained open. both sides of the fiscal cliff negotiations are much closer than you may think despite what law makes say publicly. jackie calms of the "new york times" picked up on something that lawmaker tim cole said recently. >> the republicans should just declare victory and taking the 98% of the tax cuts that they agree on and work next year on tax reform and see if they can't get the top rate back down again. it's hard to think that that's not where they're going to end up so why not make it clean instead of ugly. >> i think it's true that many people are saying privatery what tom cole said publicly on the show. but they believe that the politically right thing to do right now is to cut that you are losses, let tax rates go up for the most wealthy and really try for significant tax reform so that
and friends. >> allison voted for gretchen. she is going to help with breakfast. >> i ate my breakfast. >> plan b is down in flames for republicans. will there be a plan c? >> no. >> how about libya and the investigation? what do we know, a whole lot of nothing. am i right, allison? x factor has a new example onas predicted by allison. tate will be here. the grinch is bad. a traffic cop with a great personality. that should be fun. whose hand is that? back in a moment. hmm, it says here that cheerios helps lower cholesterol as part of a heart healthy diet. that's true. ...but you still have to go to the gym. ♪ the one and only, cheerios >> it is 10 minutes before the hour. the end of the world means end of class for hundreds of students today. the rest of student revolt forcing dozens of schools in michigan to close because of the mayan calendar predicted the end of the world today. the schools say it's easier to close than deal with the distractions. the students won on this one. >> what happens to boiling water when it is thrown outside. hot water freezes faster than cold water so
was headlong, creative, and immediate. he will be sadly missed. on her last birthday, allison wyatt had a pink cake with six pink candles. a first grader at sandy hook elementary. she loved to draw, wanted to be an artist when she grew up. she often would turn parts of her house into a mini-art studio, by taping rows of her drawings to the wall. her parents say allison sometimes surprised her parents with random acts of kindness to strangers, once offering her own snacks to fellow passengers on the plane. alison loved to laugh, was developing her own sense of humor. she would sometimes make her parents cry with laughter. they write, allison made the world a better place for six far too short years and we now have to figure out how to move on without her. she was a sweet, creative, funny, intelligent little girl who had an amazing life ahead of her. our world is a lot darker now that she's gone. dawn hochsprung was known as a tough educator who always found time to smile. she was 47 years old and principal of sandy hook elementary school. her pride in her school was obvious to anyone who knew h
exactly. >> allison, that is why you're here. you know everything. you're so smart. >> i'll tell you why in just a second. >> good morning to you. i'm wisdom martin. >> i'm allison seymour. sarah has the day off. it is my daughter's birthday, the 18th, one week before christmas. >> so am i the first one to wish her happy birthday. >> well, i sort of it. >> okay. >> thank you, uncle wisdom. >> happy birthday. >> do we have cake? >> no. >> gifts? >> gifts, yes. thankfully, no parties. those days are over until 16. >> here is your satellite- radar. we are doing better. we are not quite where we want to be yet. we should see more sunshine today along with mild temperatures. expecting highs in the mid- to upper 50s. there could be a shower or a sprinkle. see what is happening out in west virginia. we've got a couple of light sprinkles there into west virginia, eastern kentucky. that is the actual cold front. that will get through here later this morning. i don't think we'll see any measurable rain but i can't completely promise you we won't see a light sprinkle or shower as that passes throug
refed to them on friday. >> avielle, allison. >> reporter: it was heart wrenching to sit in that room to hear the first-hand grief not just the weeping that so many of us as americans and parents have experience bud the real anguish and devastation. >> but we as a nation are left with hard questions. >> reporter: and a president struggling to argue that some meaning will come to it all. those close to the president say he has been hit hard by the emotion of the tragedy. >> can we honestly say that we're doing enough to keep our children, all of them, safe from harm? and if we're honest with ourselves, the answer's no. >> reporter: but now, the rubber meets the road. >> when he referred to our freedom was he referring to gun rights? >> we obviously have a society that is one based on laws but it is a free society that creates a balance between the laws that we must abide and the freedoms that we enjoy. >> reporter: and the americans turning to washington, d.c. today in their grief or for answers for what society can do, they did not hear any answers from the white house today. >> can y
italy back and forth, that opened up and your kids were able to help. max and allison, right? >> yeah. >> how did that work out? it's hard to care for an elderly parent. >> it's been working out extremely well. our daughter cooks for her mom, she's a private chef and cooks for my mom every week. my aidses are fantastic, they love her, she loves them and she's feeling secure and content. she doesn't speak much anymore, so it's hard ton exactly how she feels, but she's very present and sees what is going on. but, it's getting prohibitive. it's just -- we had no idea it was going to be five years like this. >> uh. >> and actually, we're going to have to move her and we found a beautiful alternative place, the actor's fund home in englewood, new jersey, which takes relatives of actors. >> great. >> a non-profit, beautiful little place. >> uh-huh. >> i'm going to do that and it going to be hard. >> i see what is coming. i have an older mother also and she's living in the area. we relocated her here. i see there is a commute from new york to englewood? >> uh-huh. >> yeah. yeah. >> not about
cliff. we have fewer tax increases than the president wants, allison? >> reporter: pam, house republicans say this is their attempt to counterwhat they call the la la land offer from president barack obama. republicans want 1.2 pill caron dollars in spending -- trillion dollars in spending cuts and that's almost twice as much as what the president has proposed. they are not raising tax rates on the wealthy which the president has demanded. they are also proposing 200 billion in savings for changes by potentially lowering the costs in increasing eligibility standards. that could be a major sticking point for congressional democrats but the president needs more details but he does not like what republicans are offering. look at how house democratic national convention democrats may try to force tax rates from wealthier americans, reporting live allison burns, ktvu channel 2 morning news. >>> they are trying to make homes livable, under the program the city of new york will send contractors at no charge to homeowners. 400 project have been completed -- projects have been complete
the fiscal crisis and democrats are speaking out in a couple of hours but as allison burns reports republicans beat them to the airways. >> reporter: they say the food stamp program needs to be cut. alabama said food stamps need to be on the table when it comes to the fiscal cliff and he said there is not enough oversight and 1 in 6 americans uses the food stamps and they say too many abuse the system. >> the real people are fighting and have not reported changes in the income. >> reporter: democrats are warning president barack obama not to give into too many gop demands and they are holding a news conference in about an hour and a half. allison burns, ktvu channel 2 morning news. >>> more news about childhood obesity in america. several say obesity rates are going down. they report philadelphia, new york city, alaska and other areas are seeing drops in obesity. the drops are small but researchers say it is still significant. they are not clear what helped but it is significant for years. >>> they will be back in court and yesterday a judge approved an amendment to attach the sier
place. >>> many are returning to capitol hill after a long weekend. allison burns reports from our washington d.c. newsroom, they don't have much time to hash out a deal do they? >> reporter: now in just a couple of hours, democrats will be holding a news conference speaking out about where they stand in the negotiation answer in the meantime there is still no word on what president barack obama and house speaker john boehner has talked about but no news is food news and we have not heard either side bashing the other in the last couple of days and that could be approximate dress. insiders say he will not cave on one pig thing. >> that is a compromise and a principal i will not compromise on. >> reporting live from washington d.c. allison burns, ktvu channel 2 morning news. >>> there was an overall decrease in hate crimes but antigay related hate crimes were up. according to the fbi, 622 hate crimes were reported in 2011 and 1,500 hate crimes tar getted gays lesbians and that's an increase. nearly half of all crimes were reported and 20% were linked to religious beliefs. >>> yester
including galt, and the one we attach to galt is the ceo of bb and t, john allison, the man who built bb and t into the tenth largest bank in the united states and only one of two that didn't need t.a.r.p. funding. bb and t for americans who live outside the south may be an unknown name, but it is number one market share bank in the u.s. and district of columbia, and he did it by getting every single employee right down to the tellers to read that is shrugged -- atlas shrugged. and why is he like john galt? remember, he took his mind off the market in protest of a corrupt world. john allison retired when the federal government came to him in the financial crisis of 2008 and said you don't need to take t.a.r.p. money, but we're going to force you to take t.a.r.p. money. we're taking over your bank just like all the rest of the banks. that's when he walked out into the night and said, enough. >> host: who are some of the villains in, first of all, in atlas shrugged, b and then how do you fit them into your book, "i am john galt "? >> guest: a lot of the ayn rand fans believe her characters
, americans on average spend $50 decking the halls. allison worrell takes us on the job with a hired hand helping roll out the holiday cheer. >> reporter: snowy scenes like this one are what many americans think about when it comes to a picturesque holiday season. but clear skies, sandy beaches, and highs in the 70's? not so much. and when you think about holiday decorating, florida probably isn't the first place that comes to mind either, but the holiday decor business is doing quite well in the sunshine state. >> the clients we're calling on are the rich and famous. they're professional athletes, they're industry leaders, and we're in the business of complete sales, service and installation for these types of people. >> reporter: david shindler has been in the christmas business for more than 20 years. he's a franchisee at holiday decorating firm christmas decor. >> we'll custom decorate well over a couple hundred homes this year, and part of that is complete custom interiors and custom exteriors. >> reporter: if you want your house to look like this, you'll have to have a lot of this.
the job this weekend, if a new labor deal isn't reached. as allison worrell reports, a strike could ripple far beyond the ports. >> reporter: if a deal isn't reached by 12:01 a.m. sunday, union dock-workers will take to the picket-line. 15 ports span the east and gulf coasts. and while they're in different locations, handling different types of cargo, they all agree, a strike would be very bad for business. >> it's really important for the people in our country to recognize, in this state, that a strike combined with the ongoing negotiations between congress and president obama regarding, um, the so-called fiscal cliff could be a one, two combination knock out for nation's economy. >> if a strike does happen that means a big chunk of the more than 14,000 members of the international longshoresmen association will be off the job. >> reporter: the ports impacted generate an estimated $11 billion in state and local taxes annually. but losses from any strike will be felt far beyond the coast, with industries as diverse as agriculture, manufacturing and retail taking a hit. that's got the natio
. what does this all mean to your retirement savings? allison says in today's economic climate this is a welcome trade-off. >> but bridget is more concerned and says employees become a lot more vulnerable to swings in the market. both of them join us now. thank you very much for joining us today. allison, let me get to you first. do you feel maybe this is something that employees are going to have to get used to? >> well, it's certainly something employees should be aware of. s it a change. it is ultimately a benefit reduction. in the grands scheme of things, however, with all the changes we've seen over the years, this is a smaller, incremental change and should be taken in context. >> bridget, what are your concerns? >> so my biggest concern with this change is its distributional implications. ibm is doing this presumably to reduce costs, and they could reduce match expenses in one of two ways. they could reduce the matching contribution a little bit for all employees, or what they've done is to reduce the contribution for employees who are leaving the company. i think from a
his way in. he, you know, he basically shot an entrance into the builden. erin? >> all right. allison, as you were talking, we saw the president getting on to air force one. we know he's in progress as he waved as he got on. so he's going to be en route to newtown where you and i are. i understand, allison, that you spoke to a man whose children used to go to sandy hook elementary and he's trying to take action to mobilize his neighbors. what did he tell you he's doing. >> his kids went to sandy hook years ago. he feels like a lot of people feel in this town. how do you make sense of this? he says some people grieve, what he wants to do is take action. so he's in the process of mobilizing people. he held a meeting today with people try og figure out what to do. as far as emailing their representatives and sending phone calls, trying to get some sort of action all the way up to capitol hill. the hope is to sort of try to find some sort of semblance of a remedy to what's happened here on friday. >> all right, alison kosik, thank you very much. >> allison reporting for us, as she gets mo
to take a look at it. >> i promise you right now that i will call allison and talk to her about that, if that is an issue they want to take on. you guys are great for that, because that issue has really hit the logical mind. that would be great. >> thank you. [applause] >> thank you very much, director smyth. now the fun begins, i get to introduce the executive director of the entertainment commission, joycelyn came. [applause] look at all of these people here. this as twice as many people as last year. i'm sure it is a violation of the fire code. are there any fireman here? i didn't like them. i know it is hard to squish in. you in the back, i keep my panelists -- could you come up? the next part of this is going to be panel conversation. if you would come up? thank you all for coming, by the way. it is always a challenge. it is like having a party and hoping that people will come. now i am so proud of myself. what i want to do to practice this conversation, is carol johnson here somewhere? is that they pretty much relate to the breakout groups that we will put you in later. last ye
, and jeff and allison promote a culture of giving through their restaurants. i would like -- and you empowered employees and a wonderful thing so without any additional delay i will like to restaurant them with the 2012 appreciate honor for district five. >> thank you very much. [applause] >> thank you. we're very honored. my husband laurence hoped to be here as well and jeff and i business partner and we are lucky to be included in this month's honorium and thank you for having us and we will keep doing what we do because we love doing t thanks. [applause] >> thank you. supervisor olague. i have the honor of making the next presentation for my district, district three. let me start off by saying i hate restaurant appreciation month for two reasons. one, during the ceremony i get extremely hungry. secondly, san francisco we have the highest per capita number of restaurants of any city in the country, and my district apparently has the highest number of restaurants per square mile of any square mile in our city, and we have so many amazing restaurants it literally takes my staff
and allison. thank you very much. [ applause ] >> i wanted to wait for all commendations to take place so that i don't take away from this, but what i would like to do is have some privilege here and maybe make last comments for my last general session after eight years of serving on the school board. i have to say it's been a real privilege to have been here for eight years in this capacity and working with everybody in the school community. i think we have done a lot in eight years. we have accomplished a lot. we have steadily gone uphill in regards to student outcomes. people are beginning to trust us a lot more now in regards to the public in terms of sending their kids to the public schools. we have reversed that trend three years ago, even though we have done that for three years, the general public still does not really know that yet. and i constantly have to remind them that this is what has happened. and this was even happening before the economic downturn. so it wasn't about the fact that people didn't have any money to go to private school. they were already choosing our public
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 295 (some duplicates have been removed)